Download Crash Course in Storytelling by Kendall Haven, Mary Gay Ducey PDF

By Kendall Haven, Mary Gay Ducey

Storytelling may be effortless, enjoyable, and notably potential, specifically with the easy, easy-to-follow instructions given via those grasp storytellers. This publication presents every thing you must develop into a grasp storyteller your self. basic examples and precis instructions for workouts and video games make stronger and display key ideas. step by step plans assist you decide on a narrative, and research it in practise for presentation to an viewers. viewers administration, perform actions, and the authors' motivation workouts are provided as are innovations to steer you thru any of the potential significant telling difficulties. Storytelling extras (props to puppets together with costumes) and lists of grade-appropriate, time- and teller-tested tales are provided.This simple consultant by way of skilled storytellers presents all that's had to inspire any amateur storyteller to make the leap. Lists of never-fail tales and easy ideas for dealing with an viewers move some distance to dissolve the angst. perform actions and motivation workouts in addition to tips for overcoming the foremost difficulties and catastrophes that may be encountered pave the best way for a gentle first storytelling adventure.

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Extra resources for Crash Course in Storytelling

Example text

The gist includes the main flow of events (the plot), the characters and their goals and struggles, and the emotional flow or mood of the story. That is what you are used to learning and telling for your own stories. “Getting it right” for you will mean just two things: (1) get the story characters and events (sequences) across to your listeners, and (2) tell it in such a way that your natural enthusiasm and passion for the story shines through in your telling. That kind of “getting it right” is much easier and more natural and is what your listeners need when you tell.

A race to the door is unseemly and unnerving, and it disrupts those moments when the story still lingers. DON’T MUDDY THE WATER Above all, do not apologize after you finish a story. Never. No matter what happened during the telling. It does not contribute to the listeners’ experience to hear what you forgot or regret or want to add. If they enjoyed the story and your telling, your post-performance disclaimer will diminish, even negate that enjoyment. Sure, there is the impulse to make it right.

Those within the culture didn’t need topographical details, or descriptions of clothing and such. The shared knowledge of the community made these unnecessary. As stories travel about, the sense of place becomes blurred and the story changes with every telling. In transit, stories may have picked up more descriptive material than they started with. That’s natural. But this Evaluating a Story 27 means that it is important to pay attention to the cultural markers within the story that seem to have survived the trip and to live with them for a while before changing them.

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